Skip to main content

About your Search

Today 72
( more )
WRC (NBC) 213
WBAL (NBC) 167
CNN 29
HLN 12
WHUT (Howard University Television) 8
WFDC (Univision) 5
( more )
English 954
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 959 (some duplicates have been removed)
to germany to find what he left behind. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. a sea of people as far as the eye could see stretched from the capitol to the white house today. tens of thousands frustrated and angry over what they feel is too much big government in their lives and a president they don't trust in the white house. at the same time president obama was on the road far from those protests trying to sell his message on health care in minnesota. we have it all covered, and we begin on capitol hill with nbc's tom costello and today's massive rally. good evening, tom. >> reporter: good evening to you. park police estimate the crowd at tens of thousands. our own people think hundreds of thousands of people were here to have a voice or to express their voice to capitol hill. so many people d.c. police had to close down pennsylvania avenue for a time to accommodate everybody making their way to the national mall. their message, no to runaway government and no to government health care. they came by the tens of thousands carrying a vast array of protest signs and c
tradition. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning. i'm christina brown. today we begin with beating the heat. with the help of cooler temperatures and higher humidity, firefighters made significant progress against the massive wildfire raging near los angeles. still, despite making headway, fire officials warn the fight is still far from over. nbc's jay gray has the latest. >> reporter: this morning begins better than any of the last nine for teams battling the massive station wildfire. >> and we have a substantial increase in containment. we will show today that the fire is currently 22% contained. >> reporter: it's the first time firefighters have been able to establish a foothold here. but their work is still far from over. mother nature does continue to nudge dozens of neighborhoods. at least 10,000 homes are still at risk. >> it is eerie with all the smoke and the ash and the fire personnel out here. it's a weird feeling. >> reporter: the blaze has already scorched more than 130,000 acres and destroyed more than 60 homes or businesses. >> it is mass
, but this is ridiculous. a south carolina man is laid to rest in his cherished vehicle. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning. i'm christina brown. >>> today we begin with making his case. in a rare primetime address to congress this evening, president obama will lay out his prescription to over haul the nation's health care system. it is seen as the president's last best chance to regain control of the contentious issue. nbc's steve handelsman reports. >> some memory of our friend and departed colleague, late senator edward kennedy. >> reporter: back in session for the health care fight, the senate remembered ted kennedy. he would have led the push for optional government health insurance. outside the white house, demonstrators urged president obama not to give up on that. >> and any health reform that does not have the public option is not change we can believe in. >> reporter: house speaker pelosi said her bill, at least the first version will have it. >> as far as our house members are concerned, the overwhelming majority of them support a public option. >>
the line. a star athlete's tirade with the championship in the balance. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. ying to close the deal. the obama administration entering what it hopes is the final phase as the president continues this week in campaign mode to push forward his overhaul of the health care system. remains unclear, though, what exactly the legislation will entail with ongoing debate from the halls of congress to america's town halls. nbc's mike viqueira is covering it all for us and joins us from the white house. good evening, mike. >> reporter: good evening. with passions running high on both sides of the health care reform debate, at least o white house aide is dismissing some of the anger we've seen at these protests, like the one we saw in washington yesterday, as misguided. senate democrats say they're going to push forward with a bill with or without republicans. >> and, you know -- >> reporter: at a town hall today in south carolina, more resistance to president obama and his plan to reform health care. >> there is nobody in this countr
paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good morning, everyone. welcome to "today" on this saturday morning. i'm lester holt. >> i'm amy robach. nice to have you back. >> nice to have you back. missed a lot of news. busy week. >> we have a lot to get to this morning including the search for a motive in the killing of annie le. >> lab technician ray clark is in custody. authorities say they have strong evidence tying him to the murder. the question is what might the motive have been? we'll get into a theory. >>> and on a lighter note, the life span of leftovers. when are they safe to eat and when do they become a health hazard. you might be surprised how quickly that may happen. coming up, the important information you need to know to keep your food safe. >>> i go behind the scenes of a new sitcom getting a lot of buzz. it's called "community." i sat down with chevy chase and joel mchale. >>> first, president obama is taking his health care reform message to the airwaves this weekend, set to appear on five sunday morning political shows and even on a late-night entertainment show on
plan former governor sarah palin had to deal with her daughter's pregnancy. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning. i'm christina brown. >>> today we begin with spelling it out. for months, president obama has pushed for an overhaul of the nation's health care system while relying on congress to hammer out the details. but now with public support slipping and washington stuck in grid lock, the president is planning a major address to lay out exactly what he wants. nbc's steve handelsman reports. >>> the summer health care fight has hammered the president's public approval down to about 50%. but barack obama is planning a september comeback. in his state of the union style speech to a joint session of congress on september 9th, the president's considering detailing what he wants in a health care bill. that's what critics called for. >> i think the president's ae' introduction of the bill would trump everything. >> reporter: government insurance. last month he waffled. >> the public option, whether we have it or we don't have it. >> ready for health c
, absolutely. "nightly news" begins now. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening, on this eve of the labor day weekend, the traditional last blast of summers, most americans hoping to get away or at least dial back a bit over the next three days. yet fewer and fewer people can afford to do that. labor is the lead story because the situation on that front just got worse. over 200,000 jobs were lost in the month of august. the unemployment rate at 9.7%. that's the highest in 26 years in this country. now, the so-called real unemployment rate that includes those who have given up looking for full time work is almost 17%, more accurately. trish regan is here to explain what the numbers mean. >> reporter: it is dizzying. it's tough. it's now the hardest its been in three day care cads to find a job. it doesn't matter what sector you work in. health care and education didn't get hit. if you look across the country, there are few states in which to hide. about 15 states and the district of columbia have unemployment rates in the double digits. michigan leads the way, 15%
for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. i'm lester holt in for brian williams. president obama today tried to get a head start on the next round of the health care reform fight before the rest of washington returns to work this week. despite plenty of vacation, this has hardly been a restful summer for the president who has not only lost ground on a critical issue but also suffered unwelcome distractions over the last few days. but in what could be a preview of his wednesday speech before congress the president headed to the midwest today to make his case for revamping the health care system, perhaps drawing some new battle lines in the process. chief white house correspondent and our political director chuck todd joins me now for more. chuck? >> good evening, lester. look, for politicians labor day is traditionally that time y kick off the campaign for the fall. there's no election this fall. the campaign for the president is all about health care and today in cincinnati, president obama became candidate obama. >> are you fired up? ready to go? >> reporter: with the president
money is truly no object. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. a day after being called out by president obama and other western leaders for building a secret nuclear facility, iran took atep today to try to ease tensions. announcing it will allow on an unspecified dade international suspe inspectors. the white house is continuing to press iranian leaders to come clean about what it suspects is part of a nuclear weapons project. mike viqueira has the latest on the story. he joins us from the white house. >> reporter: iran appears to have been caught off-guard by the disclosure of their nuclear facility. even after the announcement they will allow intnational inspectors to visit the site, the administration here is still taking a tough line. the president today back in washington and enjoying a family outing. one day after joining allies to deliver a startling revelation. >> the islamic republic of iran has been building a covert uranium enrichment facility near qom for several years. >> reporter: today iran declared it would allow international inspectors ac
campan to change health care. nbc's mike viqueira has that part of the ory from the white house. good evening, mike. >> reporter: gd eving, amy. after hearing shouted objections and cat calls from republicans in his address to congress this past week, today presint obama t a decidedly different reption a his first hlth care rally sincehe speech. >> and i have toay i can already e this cro is a lot more fun. >> reporter:ardly a jr to be heard in minnesota wherer. obama was greeted by supporters of his health care plan. >> we got to do something. >> reporter: outside on the street, difference of opinion. but inside it was a campgn-style ent witthe president appealing for suprt fromhose who alreadyave insurance wning that without reforms, nothi is certain. >> nearly half of all americans under 65 will lose their health coverage at some pointver the next ten years. more than one-third will go without coverage for longer than one year >> reporter: butost republics ar't swayed, and today one gop leader accused the pr president of turning his back on their ideas. >> insad of lking, the presi
>>> from nbc news world headquarters in new york, this is "nbnightly news" with lester holt. >>> tonight federal agents are trying to unravel details a plot that targeted new york city for nor terror attack. officials think they interrupted that plot with the overnight arrest of three men accused so far oj with lying to investigators. the timing and scope of the plot are unclear, but some of the early evidence is raising alarming possibilities as to the targets. justice correspondent pete williams has more. >> reporter: late last night the fbi arrested the man thought to be at the center of the plot,a 4 24-year-old immigrant from afghanistan living in suburban denver. agents also arrested his 53-year-old father. both of accused of lying to investigators. the fbi says he drove a rented car to new york city a week and a half ago carrying a laptop computer. newly released court documents say it it contained nine pages of instructions on how to make bombs. an fbi scientist said it was produce an effective explosive charge. >> what was on his computer was nine pages of handwritte
of service. across america on this national day of service. nightly news begins now. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. we are a much different country today than we were in the immediate aftermath of 9/11. while we are still fighting two wars launched in its immediate aftermath, and while, thankfully, we have remained safe, we respect as skittish as we were right after 9/11. that is, until something happens, like it did today. during the 9/11 memorial in washington, an urgent story broke on television about an incident on the potomac river not far from where the president was, at the pentagon. outbound flights were halted at washington's airport, and tensions were high, until we learned it was a false alarm. the day went on from there. sad memorials here in new york, washington, pennsylvania and elsewhere, many of them in a soaking rain. but the tone was set. our justice correspondent, pete williams, starts us off from the banks of the boat tomy knick washington tonight. pete, good evening. >> reporter: brian this is memorial bridge over the boat tomyic. and as t
" begins now. captions paid for nbc-universal television >>> good evening. re are a much different cotry today than we weren the immediate aftermath of 9/11. while we are still fighting two wars launched in its immediate aftermath, and while, thankfully, we have remained ethingwe aren't as skittish as we were rit af9/11. iket is, until something happens, like did today. mring the 9/11 memorial in on, angtonan urgent ory broke onelevision out an incident on the potomac river not far from where the president nts at the pentagon. tedbound flits werhalted at nsioington's airrt, and tensions were high, until we learned it was a false ala. the day nt on from there. sad memorials here in new york, washington, pennsylvania and elsewhere,any of them in el n aking rain. but e tone w set. our justice correspondent, pete williams, starts us off from the williaof the potomac in washington tonight. pete, good evening. >> reporter: bri, this is memorial bridge over the potomac. and as the president's motorcade des driving back and forth across it this morning, something was going on nearby that sent r
come out for television's biggest night. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning, everyone. i'm dan kloeffler. and today we begin with on unlocking the details. three men are in court accused of making false statement. at the center of the probe is a 24-year-old colorado man, zazi. zazi's fingerprints were found on materials that investigators say can be used to make explosives. court papers show the man admitted to attending a training camp in afghanistan last year. the main suspect visited earlier this month in what may have been advanced panning for an attack. >>> this morning "washington post" is reporting that the top u.s. commander in afghanistan has warned in a confidential report that the battle against insurgents there will, quote, likely result in failure unless more forces are added to the fight. the report filed by stanley mcchrystal is being reviewed by the president. mcchrystal calls for new insurgency strategy to battle militants and a corrupt central afghan government. the general suggests the mission not be resourced. >>> elsewher
images from outer space. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning. i'm christina brown. >>> today we begin with fighting back. faced with the greatest challenge of his young presidency, barack obama took to the highest stage last night in a joint session of congress. he laid out his plan for an overhaul of the nation's health care system. confronting his critics and call for compromise, the president addressed not only policy but also public perception. nbc's steve handelsman joins us with the latestment steve, good morning. >> reporter: christina, thanks. good morning. he couldn't end the partisanship with a single speech even with such a setting. and the president even got heckled at one point. but he made his case and he hopes restarted this debate. >> the president of the united states. >> reporter: barack obama came to address a joint session of congress to grab the attention of those watching on tv. or live on facebook. americans concerned that he's reaching too far on health care reform. >> i believe it makes more sense to build on what works an
's newest supreme court member shows off some moves on the dance floor. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning. i'm christina brown. >>> today we begin with reassessing the threat. according to this morning's wall street journal, the obama administration is putting off plans to build a missile defense shield in eastern europe. in a sharp reversal of the bush administration, the decision reflects new findings that indicate iran's military technology is developing more slowly than anticipated. although experts disagree as to the maturity of the iranian program, analysts also say the threat posed to the u.s. and europe by that program may not be as significant as once estimated. the move will likely be chaired by russian officials who saw the proposed missile defense system in poland and the czech republic as a potential threat. officials say the u.s. will shift towards the development of regional missile defenses to help comfort nervous european allies. >>> nbc news has confirmed fbi agents have seized potential evidence at the colorado home of a m
is reduced to rubble. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning, everyone. i'm dan kloeffler. >>> and today we beginwith where we go from here. from moscow to washington, world leaders are weighing strategies on how to handle iran's latest moves. not only did the regime reveal a secret nuclear facility, but it's been conducting military war exercises, including a series of short, medium and now long-range missile launches that have put the western world on edge. nbc's brian mooar reports. >> reporter: iran is testing a series of missiles and testing the patience of the western world. ignoring this past week's tensions over its newly revealed nuclear facility. >> there's really a poke in the eye to those who think that diplomatic efforts and agreements and inspections are going to change the way that iran is going. >> reporter: u.s. officials want to put iran's nuclear ambitions on trial later this week at the six nation talks in geneva. >> they have to come to this meeting october 1st and present convincing evidence as to the purpose of their nuclear program.
to the gas station nearly turns deadly for one man in canada. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning, everyone. i'm dan kloeffler. >>> and today we begin with remembering 9/11. the nation will pause this morning to honor the thousands of lives lost eight years ago when the u.s. came under terror attack. from new york city to pennsylvania, to the grounds of the pentagon, vigils will mark both the grief and the healing that continues to this day. here's nbc's michelle franzen. >> reporter: it has become a national day of remembrance and he renewal. memori memorials at all three crash sites and honoring the 2,752 victims who died. in new york city, families will gather the a park adjacent to the world trade center site for a ceremony of music and the reading of the victims's names. vice president joe biden and his wife will also attend. the families will once again walk to the base of ground zero to lay flowers, a sacred makeshift memorial that also shares space with an active construction site. years of legal battles between with the developer, larry silver s
crashes through the doors of an ohio sex shop. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning, everyone. i'm dan kloeffler. today we begin with a private good-bye. after a lifetime in the private spotlight, adored by fans, vilified by critics, michael jackson has been quietly and privately laid to rest. nbc's jay gray has the very latest from glendale, california. jay? >> reporter: good morning, dan. about 200 close friends and family members gathered for a private and personal service here. it's been more than two months since michael jackson died now. he has finally been laid to rest. as the sunset, a handful of michael jackson's closest friends began to arrive at memorial park. liz taylor, mccauley call kin, reverend al sharpton. just after nightfall and just like the superstar they were here to honor, the jackson family made a dramatic entrance. a caravan of more than 30 vehicles delivered the pop star's parents, brothers, his sisters, and three young children to this scenic vista where they would say their final good-byes. with the stage now set, the star
for his big move to primetime. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning, everyone. i'm dan kloeffler. >>> and today we begin with after the fall. president obama will be unwall street this afternoon to try and kick start stalled efforts to over haul the financial's regulatory system. it comes on a first anniversary of the lehman brothers collapse. a colossal failure that helped trigger the worst economic crisis in decades. today's spoech will push forex panneded federal authority to oversee risk, and power to take control of failing institutions. it comes as the president continues to press his health care over haul. he showed new confidence on sunday to cbs that congress will pass, these are his words, a good bill. >>> meanwhile, there's another debate brewing in washington this week as house lawmakers consider a resolution of disapproval against republican joe wilson. wilson shouted, you lie during president obama's speech to congress last week. democrats are planning to push that resolution unless the south carolina congressman apologizes again but thi
for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. there is reason to believe this past weekend was the all-time benchmark high so far for suspected cases of swine flu. one hospital in cleveland reports a rapidly growing number of patients, another in denver has run out of h1n1 test kits. there are similar spikes in phoenix and four doctors have the flu at a hospital in northern virginia. and the debate is already under way about the vaccine that's yet to become widely available. we have special coverage of all of it tonight, beginning with our chief medical editor dr. nancy snyderman, who's here with us in our new york studios. nancy, here it comes. >> brian, here it comes. the numbers are up, as you know. everyone's talking about h1n1 or swine flu, and health officials want one message to come over loud and clear, the flu vaccine is on its way. after months of preparation to manufacture 65 million doses of the vaccine meant to derail it, the second wave of the swine flu virus is upon us. >> we are clearly in the middle of a pandemic. it is in at least half of the states or more in the cou
. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and happy labor day, everyone. i'm dan kloeffler. today we begin with communication 101. there is a divide this morning over president obama's planned address tomorrow to millions of school children. the white house says it's a chance to inspire kids to work hard and stay in school. critics, however, say it as a veiled maneuver to politically influence the young and impressionable. nbc's brian mooar reports. >> reporter: the white house is trying to extinguish the ntroversy over president obama's speech to american school children. >> they can go to school. they can not watch. it's just going to be an 18-minute speech. >> reporter: the white house website will post the speech a day in advance so educators can see for themselves whether he is trying to motivate or indoctrinate. >> they have control over their own destin they have to work hard. they have to study. >> reporter: critics blasted the lesson plan because it originally called for students to write about how they could help the president. now students will just write about t
dust storm blankets eastern australia in a cloud of red. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning. i'm christina brown. >>> today we begin with addressing the world. this morning president obama will speak to more than 100 foreign leaders gathered at the united nations general assembly some new york city. it marks his first major address to the world body, and there is certainly no shortage of topics for him to tackle. nbc's michelle franzen is live outside the u.n. this morning for an early look at the day ahead. good morning, michelle. >> reporter: good morning, christina. it has already been a whirl wind visit for president obama here in new york, full of high-level talks and a few speeches. but today will be his biggest, and the world will be listening. this morning, president barack obama addresses 130 heads of state at the u.n. general assembly. his first as president on the u.n. world stage and a speech expected to mark a change in foreign policy from his predecessor george w. bush. the speech follows a night of diplomatic mipg elling with world a
for by nbc-universal television >>> hello, and good morning, everyone, i'm dan kloeffler, and today we begin with reading, writing, and a presidential speech. schools across the nation will play host to a very unique guest speaker, the nation's command in chief. although president obama will highlight the importance of setting goals, not everyone is giving the move a passing grade. nbc's leanne gregg reports. >> so we've got to do a better job educating our sons and our daughters. >> reporter: president obama at a labor day afl cio picnic in cincinnati, a day before he plans to speak directly to the nation's school children, hoping to end controversy, the white house released the text so schools and parents could decide for themselves if students should watch. >> and yes, i'm going to have something to say tomorrow to our children telling them to stay in school and work hard. because that's the right message to send. >> reporter: critics call it political indoctrination. some parents threatened to keep their kids home from school. >> i'm more afraid this is a socialistic idea. getting to kid
's most faus gems as it's never been se before. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morni. i'm christina brown. >>> today we begin with a call for acti. president obama is no strang to high profile speeches but he was on new grod yesterday delivering his first address to the united nationseneral assembly. faced with a ho of global challenges, the most immediate concerns took center stage. nbc's steve handelan reports. >> reporter: president obama sat down in new york with russian president medicine vyestery verify. to stop iran from building nuclear weapons, the russians agreed ructantly. cooperation. earlier in his first speech to the u.n. predent obama called for morecooperation. d he didn't minutes words. >> those who chastise america for acting alone cannot stand by and wait for americao solve the world's problems alone. >> reporter: in his u.n. address iranian president ahmadinejad didn'tention nukes. >> and those who have created the current disastrous situation continue tolame others. >> reporter: members of the u.s. delegation walked out president ob
. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello, and good morning, everyone, i'm dan kloeffler. and today we begin with the end of a battle. this morning, friends, family, and millions of fans are remembering actor patrick swayze who lost his fight against pancreatic cancer monday. from his leading roles to his defiant fight against the disease, the actor, dancer, and cancer awareness advocate always showed off his best moves. george lewis reports. >> reporter: swayze leapt into hollywood stardom in 1987 with "dirty dancing." a role of a lifetime he'd been preparing for since he was a kid in houston. his mother, patsy, is a famous choreography who trained him at an early age. after his dancing ability led to broadway, he landed tv and movie roles. then came his big break. >> good. >> reporter: in "dirty dancing," he got to show off the moves he learned as a teenager and his acting chops, as well. >> nobody puts baby in a corner. >> reporter: it catapulted swayze on hollywood's a-list and the title of sexiest man alive in 1991. >> opens doors in my life and makes people keep com
. "nightly news" begins now. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening, we begin according to to federal numbers just out, women are very close to outnumbering men in the american work force for the first time in american history. while that is the headline, there's a lot more to the story. issues like why it's happening, what women make compared to men and what kind of jobs they are in. while this means women are in a new roll nationally as wage earners, there is a catch, anne thompson is here to start us off. >> it's about where the jobs are. parts of the economy that have long employed mostly women. today, they make up just under 50% of the work force and could, for the first time, be the majority. in this recession, men and women are not equal. >> men have lost three out of four jobs. women are left holding the basket. >> reporter: particularly in manufacturing and construction. n jobs in those two sectors alone. women may soon make upmost of the work force, what isn't changing is they still take home less pay. >> there's more women at the top. women have see
on distracted drivers? "nightly news" begins now. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. a bp a big and powerful ea hp hit thit the sout hit t touchptouched off warnings y over a human arpover a hum. an underwater event this large touches off an awful kind of waitiwaiting peter where man k powerlepowerless over the forc nature. hehere is where it hit. sour south p south of amerisou of about washington, d.c. ttthr the shop the shothe overp er a vast area of th. off george, good we >> reporter: good evening. ththey are counting the dead a injured. thethere are at least 14 dead. ththat number is expected to g much higher as >> the islands of samoa and america samoa are home to about 300,000 people. immediately the alert went out to flee to higher ground. a businessman talked of losing one of his employees. >> a night watchman in one of my stores has died. he got caught in the water. >> reporter: from washington, america samoa's representative said he had been in touch with constituents at home. >> we do have fatalities and severe damages to the main town. >> repo
to contest his detention and any extradition decision in a swiss court. tom aspell, nbc news, london. >>> now to difficult foreign policy challenges for the white house in the week ahead. they concern the nuclear threat from iran which today laurnlged missiles in another act of defiance and the debate over sending more american troops to afghanistan. we're at the white house tonight with the latest. mike. >> reporter: good evening. american officials are demanding unfettered access to iranian nuclear siths and threaten to impose severe sanctions if iran won't comply. today a show of defiance from iran, test launching mid-range missiles just two days after their secret nuclear plant was exposed to the world. the launch drew little reaction from washington, where officials say sufficienter sanctions are the best way to force iran to come clean. >> the reality is there is no military option that does anything more than buy time. >> reporter: but the war in neighboring afghanistan, where insurgents are on the offensive, and the u.s.-backed government is accused of rampant corruption and vote rigg
for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. as americans enjoy this three-day holiday weekend, tuesday's dreaded return to the job could prove especially challenging for the nation's chief executive. the obamas are back at the white house tonight where the president's week has got off to a rough start with the abrupt resignation under fire by one of his special advisers. that's his controversy over the plarned message to school kids. this may come at a bad time for a president hoping to use this week as a chance to hit the reset button on the health care debate. we have more from the white house. >> reporter: as the president prepares for that all important address to congress and the nation on health care wednesday night, he must deal with the sudden resignation of a top aide on environmental policy and ms. flap over the planned speech tuesday to the nation's school children. the president today back at the white house after five days at camp david. a break that ended on a sour note. van jones, a top aide on environmentally friendly jobs, resigned late last night amid a controversy ov
local news. then at 8:00, 7:00 central, "law and order," all tonight on nbc. once again, a great job by the folks in the truck. our producer tommy roy, co-producer tom randolph, director doug rayburn. i'm dan hicks saying so long from cog hill. we'll see you tomorrow where you've been watching golf's best on nbc sports. >>> baseball bat against a machete, more on that story coming out. >> thousands of people took to the nation's capital to protest out of control spending. >> sunshine is in the forecast. all the details coming [captioning made possible by constellation energy group] >>> the suspect in a domestic assault and up the hospital after fleeing the scene and crashing. the big story this evening, two young men taken to hospital after an early-morning assault. the victim was attacked with a baseball bat. melissa carlson has the latest. >> quite a rude awakening, the woman's ex-boyfriend came in and attacked her new boyfriend. the harford county police say it happened just after 6:00 a.m. this morning. they say the man entered the home through a third story balcony wielding a ba
" begins now. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. it has been a year now since the u.s. economy was on the brink of collapse. it happened at the end of the bush presidency. a lot of firms went under overnight. some were saved with taxpayer money. fixing the economy became the centerpiece of the new obama presidency. today the president came to new york accused wall street of ignoring some of the lessons of the meltdown. of going back in some places to the old way of doing business. even though he said things are beginning to get better. tonight, we are covering the financial ripples throughout industry. beginning with cnbcs, carl quintanilla. good evening. >> reporter: good evening. the president's first trip to wall street. he did in fact issue the scolding and pushed for some financial reforms but may be in danger in getting drowned out by the fight over health care. >> thank you. >> reporter: speaking to an industry alive in part because of government assistance, the president told banks they owed it to the public to change their stripes. >> those on wall str
. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. since the invention of the needle, kids have never liked getting shots, and that brings us to our lead story tonight. the 251 million doses of flu vaccine ordered by the federal government and the recommendation from the government, exactly how many shots are they recommending for children and adults in this confusing flu season with both the swine flu threat and the regular so-called seasonal flu? so we begin tonight with these new guidelines and our chief science correspondent robert bazell. >> i'm going to raise up your shirt here. >> reporter: today's result shows the new swine flu vaccine protects children and olescents 10 and older with just 1 dose. children 6 months through 9 years old will need 2 doses. >> we're very pleased with the results that it appears that younger individuals are responding to this vaccine in a manner very similar to how they respond to seasonal flu vaccine. so for us, that's very good news. >> reporter: for some parents, this might seem confusing. while younger children have always needed a b
for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning. i'm christina brown. >>> today we begin with the power of the pacific. at least 82 people are confirmed dead this morning after earthquake triggered tsunami waves slammed the island coastlines of sew mow wa and american samoa tuesday. nbc's curt gregory reports. >> reporter: the powerful pacific ocean earthquake struck about 100 miles off american samoa. it produced a tsunami that swept ashore on samoa and american samoa. >> the main harbor, who is two or three feet above sea level, was completely damaged. the earthquake was so powerful it had samoa in a matter of 30 minutes. that's really what was shock to go me. >> reporter: the quake registered 8.0 and 8.3 and struck at dawn about 20 miles below the ocean floor. residents in both samoa and american samoa reported being shaken awake by the qke, which lasted two or three minutes. >> it's really happening. and everyone is panicking. we did go throug this before. and we fought it. we just forgot about the drills. >> reporter: officials are struggling to assess casualties and
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 959 (some duplicates have been removed)